Acceleration= Distance/time (distance divided by time) That's the dumbest answer I've ever heard.. Acceleration = Final Velocity - Initial Velocity/Time Velocity = Displacement/Time So you can't calculate acceleration from distance and time, you can only do velocity.
it is very simple........... velocity or speed = distance / time. acceleration = velocity / time but, we know that velocity = distance / time so just substitute the equation of velocity in acceleration...... so, finally we get , acceleration = distance/time*time so it is time squared.
They are not alike but they are related. A positive acceleration means an increase in velocity (speed). A negative acceleration means a decrease in velocity. Velocity (speed) has the dimensions of distance / time. Acceleration has the dimensions of distance/time2 or velocity/time.
For a start, acceleration doesn't even have the same units as velocity: acceleration is a velocity divided by time, so while speed or velocity have units of [distance]/[time], acceleration has units of [distance]/[time squared]
Velocity is distance over time, Acceleration is velocity with a direction.
constant velocity, it has no acceleration
yes, velocity is a change in distance with time, and acceleration is a change in velocity with time.
It is velocity and distance. ----
There are 3 formula 1. Final velocity = starting velocity + (acceleration)(time) 2. Final velocity^2 = starting velocity^2 + 2(acceleration)(distance) 3. Distance = (starting velocity)(time) + 1/2(acceleration)(time^2) Use whichever you can use.
The acceleration of the ball can be easily found using the kinematic equation if = vi + at. Where vi = initial velocity, if = final velocity, a = acceleration, and t = seconds. The acceleration is -0.1 m/s^2.
Velocity is the rate of change of distance with time, acceleration is the rate of change of velocity with time.